When I first arrived in Poland in 2015, I felt like I had missed something, that the language had never really caught up with me.
Polish, the language of my birth, was a language that was hard to communicate with strangers, and it was hard not to feel uncomfortable.
For me, the lack of fluency in the language was more of a mental burden, because I could hardly get used to speaking it without making mistakes.
The first thing I tried was reading a Polish textbook.
I found the vocabulary quite short, and the grammar was not that good.
It took me a while to get used at first, but I was able to quickly catch up with my peers, and started to use the language.
My goal was to learn as much Polish as possible, but when I started to meet people and get into conversations, I found I was getting better at translating.
My next step was to take the time to learn some Polish in my own language.
A friend of mine told me that if I wanted to improve my Polish, I should learn it.
I wanted to learn how to learn it, and I wanted it to be easy, but it was difficult.
A few months later, I met a Polish woman, who introduced me to Polish language classes at a school.
Polish is a great language, but not everyone knows how to read it, speak it, or write it.
The school, who have a very high standard of teaching and learning, taught me some Polish vocabulary and grammar.
It was not just the vocabulary that made learning Polish easy, the lessons were focused on making you feel comfortable in your own language and understanding the language in a natural way.
For example, one of the first lessons that I learned was about Polish pronunciation.
When I was at school, I was always learning the pronunciation of Polish, but at the time, I didn’t understand it.
I just looked at the picture and tried to understand what it meant.
As a result, the first few weeks of the language classes were incredibly challenging, but in the end, I got a lot better.
I learned the correct way of pronouncing a Polish word.
I was so happy to learn that it gave me confidence in the Polish language.
There are many ways to learn a language, and some of them are more beneficial than others.
I started learning Polish because I felt it was a better way of communicating with people, and that it was easier to get into an understanding of the Polish culture.
I think it is important to understand that learning a new language is not a quick process.
You need to start small, and you need to give yourself time to adapt to the language and its nuances.
The first lesson I learnt was Polish grammar, and when I tried to translate it, I struggled with grammar.
I didn´t know how to do anything with the Polish words that I was trying to understand.
It wasn’t until I began to work with the language that I got the hang of the grammar.
It was at that point that I realised that the grammar wasn´t something that I had memorised and memorised, but something that was just happening to me every day.
Poland has many Polish words, but most people don´t understand them.
My Polish teacher was very open to my learning, and she was always telling me what she was thinking, and was always trying to help me improve my pronunciation.
She also encouraged me to study the Polish dictionaries, and to listen to my friends when they talked about the language, to understand how Polish was said.
Learning Polish as an adult is also a process that requires a lot of effort, and patience.
During my first year in school, the English teacher had already taught me the basics of grammar and vocabulary.
I remember when I first learned a word, I would immediately start to learn words that weren´t in the dictionary.
It felt like a lot, but eventually I managed to learn the words I was supposed to know.
Since I didn`t really speak Polish at that time, and since I wasn´ll be spending the next few years learning the language from a new teacher, I needed to start to practice the language with my own people.
I had been a bit reluctant to learn more Polish in English, but after the second year of lessons, I decided to learn and to improve.
I also had my first conversation with a Polish speaker.
The language I had learned so far was very different from the language I would speak with my friends and family.
I could tell immediately that she was a bit overwhelmed with her own experience in Polish, and her English accent was not easy to understand either.
I have a lot more Polish to learn in my second year, but this will be my first Polish language class in my new language.
I think it will be very beneficial to me, and will make me more comfortable with the culture